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of three and a half years because if you really study the prophecy carefully the messiah, the lord jesus had to be cut off or killed in the 487th year. hopefully i haven't confused you and believe me i know of what i speak and since the three and a half years is after the 560 and god says jesus returns after three and a half and it's obvious it's a spiritual three and a half and logical to multiply the previous figureo i did and i arrived at 9060 years which is strange because the 560 years does not start on a jubilee year. >> >> it's three sabbatical cycles yet when it ends it ends on a jubilee year. 1996 was a jubilee year and from the 70 weeks from the end of daniel which i mentioned before -- >> thank you very much. next speaker. >> good afternoon board of supervisors and president chiu. and so in 1962 january it snowed. i will show you a picture. here it comes up. that's our backyard and the golden gate park is right here and the bridge is over this way and that's part of it, and let's see. here are some more pictures of the backyard and there is snow out there on the street t
no evil for the lord is with me." that was a source of hope for me. >> george: eventually you were released and you became a church planter. can you give us a view of how strong is the church in cambodia today? >> after the killing field, only 200 christians out of 10,000 that survived the four years of the reign of terror that was known as the killing fields. and then the church went underground for another 10 years. only by 1993, that the church in cambodia, the church of the survivors, was granted the freedom of worship. but now from 1993, to date, now there are about half a million christians all over cambodia now. there is expedential growth. >> george: are people free to leave, buddhism, for example, and im brac embrasioembrace christian? or is there a price to pay. >> in asia, there is a price to pay. but the sincererity of our commitment to our faith -- when i accepted the lord i got rejected by my uncle. and now some young people, while they are going on to study at the college, once their parents or their tutors know that they become a christian, they may stop the support
. in the maya city of copan, a jeweler fashioned rare shell and jade for his powerful lord. in mexico, living artisans echo the economy of a vanished civilization. and in teotihuacan, evidence of mass production has now been unearthed. tiny faces of clay reflect the men and women who made them a thousand years ago. on the other side of the world, in the ancient roman city of ostia, huge merchant ships were part of an economy much like our own. and today, the tanners of morocco still practice their ancient craft, living proof that economies have evolved out of the past. everyone who has ever lived has been part of an economic system. iel bote grande...mil pesos! economic systems are simply the ways people produce, distribute and consume things -- everything and anything, from tortillas to stocks and bonds. for 10,000, 10,000 an eighth. today, as in the past, economic systems lie at the heart of how a society is organized. archaeologists search for these systems because they believe economies hold the key to understanding ancient societies. archaeologist william sanders. the economy of any give
-- the maids a-milking, ladies dancing, lords a-leaping, pipers piping and drummers drumming. the minimum wage did not go up, so neither did hiring lords and ladies. but calling birds, swans, geese, french hens, gold rings and the pear tree all cost more. counting everything, each time it's mentioned in the song, the total for the set is $107,300, plus shipping and handling. > tt's our rogr for now. i'm bob abernethy. you can follow us on twitter and facebook and watch us anytime on the pbs app for iphones and ipads. there's always much more on our website as well. you can comment on all of our stories and share them. audio and video podcasts are also available. join us at pbs.org. as we leave you, scenes from the golden temple in india, where sikhs celebrated the birthday of their founder guru nanak. ♪
us to see. so let's move on. weather wise. all right. there is a fellow by the name of lord monkton in the united kingdom and there he is right there. he went to the united nations meeting on climate change in qatar. >> brian: his problem was his message. he doesn't think the climate is changing. he says i've been going here, we've been doing this for 16 years, nothing is happening. we're not listening to the other side. so everyone took notes and they learned from that and global warming is indeed wrong. they tossed him! they said hit the road! >> gretchen: it was supposed to be a debate, apparently, at this convention. but a debate usually involves two different points of view. i guess this time they're gog have one point of view. >> steve: apparently it wasn't his turn to talk and he grabbed a microphone and now he is banned for life. >> brian: he's not a lord. he's not from the house of lords. he's got an interesting title. >> steve: yeah. lord. >> brian: is he a lord? >> steve: apparently, according to the telegraph. >> brian: not the lord? he's a lord. >> steve: thank you. >>
lords that for every 2 cents of tax breaks oil and gas companies get wind and solar companies get $1. honorable mention pat buchanan? >> for person of the year, vladimir putin. you were right earlier john. it's a real comeback for him. he has been in power for a long time but he is holding on and i think there's a lot to this guy really and i think he is not an enemy of the united states. and he's not the greatest strategic threat. >> trade-off. >> mitt romney said. >> you can't go wrong. eleanor? >> congresswoman caroline mccarthy who has been working tirelessly on behalf of gun safety since winning her congressional seat after her husband was murdered in a shooting accident -- not accident, in a mass shooting incident on the long island railroad. she is now cosponsoring a bill to limit the size of assault magazines with a democratic congressman from colorado. it's going to force the issue in the house. >> mort? >> merka basically to this day saved the european common market. she has kept it going like nobody else could have and played the politics as you said before of her country
. in the lord's prayer jesus makes god's forgiveness contingent on whether or not we forgive each other in the lord's prayer. it's a striking text in matthew 6 where jesus says this. >> forgive us for the ways we wronged you as we forgive those that wrong us. if you forgive sins your herchly father will also forgive you. if you don't forgive neither will the father. >> it's dependent forgive us as we for give us. if we don't, then god won't forgive us. >> certainly the haul days and families coming together. it's not always easy. there are problems within families. what can families do to try and forgive and, i guess, forget maybe around the holiday? >> i think the bible is helpful in two ways in this regard. one is that the phrase "forgive and forget," we say it a lot is not found in the bible. it's very hard to forget things that are really bad. it's interesting that the bible even suggests that some things are so bad they can't be forgotten and maybe shouldn't be forgotten. they shouldn't be forgotten because it keeps us from letting it happen again. also, we shouldn't forget them be
sorts of things. and oh, my gosh. if you put that one up there. good lord. no wonder, how did you pick that thing up. >> i don't know. >> this is the second largest tortoise in the world, up to 500 pounds. >> who would win in a fight. >> this one here. much bigger. they can live 200 years. >> 200 years old. >> yes. >> sailors in the 1500 would put them in the hulls of the ship because they would last without food or water. the ship must have stunk. they are the creature again. >> he's heavy, right. >> this is a male and i think this is a male, too. the bottom of the shell is flat. >> amazing. really amazing. the tortoise and the hare. >> how fast can they move. >> he went across the room in ten seconds. >> you had him in a hotel room. >> we had the alligator in a bathtub. >> jack, you are slightly mad. be honest. >> i would tell you the hotel. >> when you have an alligator in the bathtub and tortoises in your bed, you may not be the full ticket here. >> you want to do this one? >> what is this one. >> this is one of the smallest kangaroo. >> australians, right? what the hell is that? m
of things, now this animal is a protected species. let me show you, good lord. how did you pick that up? >> i don't know. >> this is the second largest tortoise in the world, up to 500 pounds. >> who would win in a fight? >> this one here, much bigger. these things can live 200 years. >> 200 years old? >> yes, yes. the sailors back in the 1500s, could put them in the hull of the ship, last them for a year with no water or food. no food, nothing, they live that long. tell you what, the ship must have stunk. >> he's heavy, right? >> this is a male, i think this one is a male too. the bottom of the shell is flat. >> amazing animals, really amazing. >> the tortoise and the hare, they are not that slow. >> how fast can they move? >> last night one was crawling across the hotel room, ten seconds. >> you have them in the hotel room? >> ain't seen nothing, alligator in the bathtub. >> what! jack, are you slightly mad? seriously, be honest. >> i want to tell you -- >> alligator in the bathtub and these tortoises in your bed. do you think to yourself, jack, you may not be the full ticket here? >>
, as it is written in the prophet isaiah. prepare the way of the lord. make his path straight. >> narrator: the gospel of mark is the oldest in the new testament. it was written soon after the failure of the first revolt for a community that was struggling to reconcile its expectations of jesus with the loss of the temple. >> we know a little bit about mark's community from some things in the gospel itself. mark's audience reads greek and not aramaic. mark always has to explain the aramaic phrases that jesus uses. >> ( dramatized ): taking her by the hand, he said to her, "talitha cumi," which means, "little girl," "i say to you, arise." >> mark is written for a jewish- christian audience living somewhere outside the homeland, and thus reflecting on the events of the first revolt, from that vantage point. >> narrator: mark's audience may have watched roman soldiers parading through the streets, bearing plunder stolen from the temple. they would certainly have seen, even been forced to use, the coins that depicted the terrible defeat. >> mark is clearly reflecting on the destruction of the
culture and the drug lords and the gangsters, those who follow the music industry say she was the most influential singing star since salina. >> rivera was a hope for a lot of people in the latin community and worked a decade tire misally inspiring people and that legacy, the music, everything she did in the business will have an impression for many, many years to come, like salina. >>trace: this woman had her first chinese at the age of 16 and never released an album until she was 30. now the at age of 43 she has left a very long legacy. >>shepard: and then there is john mcafee. the software pioneer wanted for questioning with a murder has a new wish. he left the united states to lower his taxes but now that police in belize want him, he says he wants to come back to the place he left to avoid his taxes. and the matter of the dead dogs. and the dead neighbor. and live out in the jungle. all sorts of weirdness coming up. anncr: some politicians seem to think medicare and... social security are just numbers in a budget. well, we worked hard for those benefits. we earned them. and if was
.9 billion to settle allegations it landerred money from mexican drug lords, and sanctions transactions from iran illegally. lenny brewer said that the scale of hsbc's operation was stunning. >> at least one occasion, hsbc instructed a bank in iran on how to format payment messages so that transactions would not be blocked or rejected by the united states. lou: brewer however also defended the decision to not prosecute the bank, he said. if authorities pressed charges hsbc would almost certainly have lost its banks license here in this country which would have cost thousands of jobs, joining us now to assess this, and more, former prosecutor alease wheel, and artie idala . is -- where is the outrage that lenny brewer, already -- certainly implicated in the "fast and furious" scandal is standing there, as spokesman u.s. justice department saying they are not going to prosecute. >> you set it up not fair, you did not say, deferred prosecution. lou: i'm sorry who is going to jail. i want to get this right. >> not yet, but if they don't pay the money, if they don't -- they have 5 years of probat
of the admiralty, but churchill's stand was all over it. he had been twice lord of the admiralty. he thought in terms of ships and navies, and strategic possibilities with ships. so he was very keen on this. >> so how do that and? >> the admiral in gibraltar discuss it with his captains. some of whom were friends with the french admiral that they would have to attack him and they radioed back through england, to the abaco and they said we think this is a terrible idea. is going to alienate french every. they will hate us. you can't do this. and if you don't mind, let me read the admiralty's letter back. it was the eating of the second and this has firm intention of his majesty's government, that if the french do not accept any of your alternatives they are to be destroyed. so admiral somerville from gibraltar sales out with his flotilla, one of the ships was the hms hood, later destroyed by the bismarck. so it was a big flotilla. and during the night when they were sailing, churchill since somerville this message. churchill to somerville, you are charged with one of the most disagreeable and
that one up there. good lord. no wonder, how did you pick that one up. up to 500 pounds. this one here is much bigger. what is it? >> 200 years old. >> yes, the sa iflt lors would satisfy these and put them in the hulls of their ship. >> no food they live that long. but the ship must have stun k. >> this one is a male. the bottom of the shell is flat. >> amazing. > tortoise and the hare. they are not that slow. >> how fast can they move. last night one was crawling around the hotel room. >> we have the alligator in the bath tub. >> you are slightly mad. >> you have it in the tub and the tortoises in your bed. >> you won't believe this. >> this one. this is a wallabe. >> right? >> what the hell is that? >> what is that? >> wait. i didn't finish the wallabe yet. >> make him do it. [ bird crowing ] >> i love this. i get the biggest kick out of it. >> it is a laughing kookaburra. >> make him laugh again. >> when you are out in the bushes and it goes off you jump out of your sleeping bag. [ bird making noise ] >>. >> check into the hotel. back to the wallabe. the problem is, they are 30 dif
together on the fiscal cliff. >> good, lord, is that possible? also, president morsi sends in tanks to keep the peace as violent protests rage in cairo. we'll have a live report from the region. >> i'll tell you what, it is a mess in egypt, the parties starting to fight each other, meet the new pharaoh, same as the old pharaoh, unbelievable. >> we have full coverage on that coming up, but first, let's get the news live at 5:30 a.m. at 30 rock in new york city. >>> the effort to reach a deal on the fiscal cliff is now a two-man operation. president obama and speaker boehner. thank you. nobody else will be in the room. with 24 days before a year-end deadline, "the new york times" says boehner made the request to clear the negotiation room going forward, leaving it up to himself and the president to reach a deal to avoid automatic tax hikes and deep spending cuts. and while the two men may be negotiating privately, yesterday the president took his mess dwrooj the public, visiting a local virginia family as a part of his social media campaign. while sitting around the kitchen table, he told the
, order some pizzas and enjoy a 'lord of the rings' marathon in the privacy of your own home." but even though it's legal to have it, it's not yet legal to sell marijuana to the masses. at least not for another year, while the state establishes rules for this now budding industry. entrepreneurs, or pot-trepeneurs, like this former microsoft manager are already making plans to open starbucks-like stores. >> the category of premium marijuana. think like a fine brandy, a fine cognac. >> reporter: drug policy experts worry the new law could spark new problems. >> the price of marijuana will drop dramatically and consumption will increase. that spells bad news for parents and researchers who are realizing that today's marijuana is not your woodstock weed of the '60s. it is much more harmful. >> reporter: authorities are watching closely. >>> time, now, for a look at weather across the country on this friday morning. we have showers from seattle to portland. up to a foot of snow in the cascades and northern rockies. and a few inches of snow in the dakotas to green bay. morning showers from ch
pizzas and enjoy a 'lord of the rings' marathon in the privacy of your own home." but even though it's legal to have it, it's not yet legal to sell marijuana to the masses. at least not for another year, while the state establishes rules for this now budding industry. entrepreneurs, or "pot-trepeneurs," like this former microsoft manager are already making plans to open st starbucks-like stores. you've got this displayed, you know, encased like a beautiful piece of art. you're targeting the high-end market? >> that is exactly right. the category of premium marijuana. think like a fine brandy, a fine cognac. >> reporter: drug policy experts worry the new law could spark new problems. >> the price of marijuana will drop dramatically and consumption will increase. that spells bad news for parents and researchers who are realizing that today's maifrn is not your woodstock weed of the '60s. it is much more harmful. >> reporter: state officials estimate this once-taboo plant will eventually bring in $500 million in tax revenue per year. enough to cover the seattle police department's entir
filibuster reform. >> oh, lord. >> democrats have been complaining about the filibuster for years now, since actually they took over the senate, and now they have a chance to get rid of the filibuster. there's nothing in the constitution. madison wrote nothing of the filibuster. but i want everybody to hear, though, because for the past four years, we have been hearing how evil the republican party is because they filibuster. >> yeah. >> harry reid, the democratic senate, senators like claire mccaskill, senators like, you know, kirsten gillibrand, senators like chuck schumer. they can all get rid of the filibuster at the beginning of january. so why don't -- if the filibuster is so evil and if the republicans are so evil for wielding the filibuster, this is very easy. just make the rules in january -- forget filibuster reform. i support getting rid of the entire filibuster. >> i agree. >> let's wipe it out. so why don't we get the democrats to get rid of the fill bust filibuster? >> because people across the country agree 100%. you get outside washington, it's a no-brainer. majority should r
grace and bountiful blessing on them and their families. now, lord, we covered your wisdom on our lives journeys and your strength as we forge forward, committed to building superlatives global unity and peace, amen. >> ladies and gentlemen, please be seated. our first speaker today is represented as a cohost for today's ceremony for the national park service, mr. robert vogel, superintendent of the national mall and memorial garden. [applause] >> good afternoon. on behalf of the national park service, it is my pleasure to welcome you to the world war ii memorial, which is dedicated to the valley of soldiers, sailors, airmen and marines who fought in that war. as the superintendent of the national mall and memorial park, i have a true honor of serving as the custodian of this memorial. and that ensuring that the story of the brave men and women who fought in world war ii is told to the millions of visitors who come here each year. we are very pleased to partner with the friends of the national world war ii memorial. and i'd like to thank general kicklighter for his continued friendship
. >> oh, my. yes, hang on tight. good morning, everyone, it's monday, december 10th. oh, lord. welcome to "morning joe." with us on set, we have msnbc contributor mike barnicle, author of "the new york times" best-seller, "thomas jefferson." >> number one. >> that's amazing. it's selling off the shelves. good luck trying to get one for christmas. >> i know a guy that can get you one. >> really? who? i need a few copies. >> can i say this quickly? go ahead. >> no, at the meacham residence in music city, usa, nashville, firsthand experience on this, people knock on his front door, and he sits by the fire in a cardigan sweater. do you or don't you? and people knock on the door. >> with cigars. >> little schoolchildren with their school books tied up with a belt. >> yes. >> and they come up and they say, mr. meacham, would you sign a book for me? and they come in and he signs books by the fire. >> that is true. >> he's huge down there. >> thank you. >> do you know why willie was there? >> why's that? >> he was being inducted not into the overall vanderbilt hall of fame but the student medi
by baroness cox, eyewitness to a world. erinys cox is a distinguished member of the house of lords, famous as a campaigner for human rights and for christian rights. there will also be fairly soon another book called persecuted, the global assault on christians which will be out in early 2013. this brings me to her most recent book, the one we are here to discuss with her. i have many questions to ask her. but before doing so let me say a few general things about this book take away from it and then hopefully i will have gotten it right. and then we can get into some specific questions. this book is first as its subtitle indicates, a book about israel. as seen through the eyes of a christian, a christian sojourner. the sojourn is now six years and counting. in her introduction she writes that the best explanation for this length of time has been the connection she has formed with people in his real. this connection was unexpected because as she puts it, when viewed from afar, israel doesn't seem to be about people at all. what she means by that is the following, to read about israel she sa
of "lord of the rings," the series, new movie, "the hobbit," an unexpected journey may be something to check out. >> looking forward to it. shot in faster speed and 3-d, the sequences are so real people say they feel like they're inside the movie. abc's david wright has more. >> reporter: when a movie is described as a roller-coaster ride that is usually just a figure of speech. not so, "the hobbit." at the new zealand premier, some fans said some scenes actually gave them motion sickness. you have to hold your stomach down and let your eyes pop at first to adjust, tweeted one fan. turns out director peter jackson used a new technique in filming the movie. >> i always want to have the audience immersed in the film. >> reporter: not only is it 3d it is filmed at a faster speed. >> i want people to feel like they're going into the movie. ♪ >> reporter: back in the silent movie era when they cranked the camera by hand, filmmakers tended to film at 16 frames per second, which is why charlie chaplain's movies have the herky-jerky quality today. with the introduction of sound, projector
of law and just a rogue gallery of war lords, revolutionaries and violent groups of individuals that have taken advantage of that ungoverned space. and created no end of problems. so building towards greater stability and security in that region has to be our focus. i know the d.o.d. has done some work in that region. we're currently working with the ugenden army in dealing with the lord's resistance army one that has helped to destabilize the drc but we have also in the past tried to work with the drc's military training one battalion a few years back to very strong success. that battalion is considered to be able and capable but too small to make a big difference that needs to be made. so i believe there is a critical role that the d.o.d. can play in building the security capacity in the eastern drc and working with the surrounding nations like rwanda and uganda and burundi and others that are critical. so we want to explore further. and obviously a huge diplomatic element to this as well. i think it's critically important that the u.s. engage, that the u.n. engage a high level envoy to
josh levs. do not associate me with that. >> lord, no don't associate -- all reporting. >> shhh. >>> an 8-year-old girl bit bine a dolphin at seaworld and it's all caught on tape. we will show you. this one is true, next. gascon®. only gaviscon® forms a protective barrier that helps block stomach acid from splashing up- relieving the pain quickly. try fast, long lasting gaviscon®. relieving the pain quickly. trying to find a better job can likbe frustrating.gs, so at university of phoenix we're working with a growing list of almost two thousand corporate partners - companies like microsoft, american red cross and adobe - to create options for you. not only that, we're using what we learn from these partners to shape our curriculum, so that when you find the job you want you'll be a perfect fit. let's get to work. >>> 8-year-old girl bit bine a dolphin at seaworld. evan lambert from our affiliate, wkmg, now. >> reporter: 8-year-old jillian thomas was living her dream, getting up close and personal with dolphins, her favorite animal, the day before thanksgiving at seaworld. mom
's friends. his best friends she didn't like at all. lord beaverbrook and brendon bracken who was a strange irishman who once claimed churchill was his father and churchill didn't do anything to diminish the rumor. she didn't like the gambling winston did before the war in mon monte carlo. he never did well. she had a nervous temperament her daughter wrote. one year i think they had four dinners alone, 1944, clementine and winston. and if they were at dinner aides were coming in, bombs were falling and the house was full of guests. russian diplomats she doesn't want there. she had a very hard time. i'm not sure -- again i mentioned earlier winston was not sympathetic or empathetic over matters of mental anxiety, that sort of thing. host: what did you conclude about his mental health? guest: that was interesting. i had long talk with my editor bill tphreufpls -- phillips and they warn against a retroactive diagnosis but this whole black dog thing started in a letter he wrote in 1911. he never used the term again. a and coville and others who worked for him, nannies would say to their childre
saving at citi.com/pricerewind. ♪ joy to the world the lord has could. martha: those are the trees o
, which is christ the lord. what's that christmas is all about, charlie brown. >> well, it is what christmas was originally all about. not everyone's okay with that being part of the public form. atheist attacked the christmas theme and tree and now charlie brown. we've been documenting the war on christmas and we're joined live. todd, good to see you. >> good to see you too good grief, charlie brown. >> i understand it was a voluntary field trip to see charlie brown but some folks weren't okay with that. >> it was happening in little rock, arkansas. a terry elementary school. some teachers were part of the production merry christmas charlie brown at a local church. they got permission from the school district to bring the boys and girls during school to church to watch the performance but one parent complained. instead of going to the school district they went to the local group of free thinkers, arkansas free thinkers society, they filed a formal complaint, threatened to sue and the church got so much hate mail and threats they decided to cancel the production all because one ano
udall used to use. he would say, lord, give us the wisdom to use words that are gentle and tender, for tomorrow we may have to eat them. probably a pearl of wisdom that susan rice probably thinks today she would like to have taken with her into that hearing a few months ago. a book called "the world of trouble" published in 2009 by farrar, i wrote about american presidents from eisenhower to ford and how each tried to understand the middle east and how each tried to impose a surprisingly discontinuous agenda with often tragic results. and while that book is about america's political system, "fortress israel" is a biography of israel's political culture which is an undertaking one has to take -- make with humility as an american. going back to tel aviv over several years driving up the hill to jerusalem and up and down that mediterranean landscape, i became fascinated with how the generals and the intelligence chiefs and the political figures of the ruling elite look out at the world and how strong what i call a martial impulse beats in their chest and how self-assured they are in
. when we are there the only hope people can have is to the lord. much of what we have been hearing on tv, centers around faith. and we recognize that this is a critical time for everyone to really tap in on what god's comfort and hope is all about. >> shannon: for a lot of people who maybe faith for them isn't a daily part of their life. maybe it was at one point. maybe it's something new for them. why do you think in time of crisis we are so quick to turn to that place? >> well, we go through times like, this you know. we really come in touch with the important things of life. and i think a relationship experiencing god's comfort and his hope is what people seek. whether anyone has been in church in the last 10 years or not, there is something i think that's in their heart they realize there is a hole there. and they turn to god. and they ask us a lot of god questions. we don't pretend to have all the answers. we know doo know there is a god that loves them and cares for them and desires to come alongside at a time that could be the darkest hour of their life. >> jack monday we thank yo
saving at citi.com/pricerewind. ♪ joy to the world the lord has could. martha: those are the trees on 48th street right there. it's also a joyous day in rome with the arrival of the vatican christmas traoerb tree. it arrived at st. peters square at sunrise. look how
specialist tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 will help you get started today. >> at 21 minutes past the hour, i am lord green with gearbox used minute. the colorado resident was abducted by the taliban and while conducting a humanitarian mission. president obama released a statement praising them. jenny rivera that this morning after a private plane she was traveling on crashed in mexico. she has been nominated for three latin grammys. the radio news website says it has been hit especially hard due to un sanctions. dagen: more on those sanctions against iran. iran is in a recession because nations are not buying oil from the country. connell: expected to shrink 3.5% this year. that is what is going on over there. let's bring in colonel oliver north in. is this all good news or surely >> i want to give it as a cautionary tale. what those in our administration think that economic sanctions alone, which, no doubt have caused this recession. exhibit number one, north korea. grass is the vegetable. the economy of north korea -- connell: there is still an issue. >> they have not stopped from building nuclear
home is the first thing. >> amen, brother. what church does the lord move in? because i'm going to be in that church when harold ford jr. kneels in the pew every sunday. that remains my favorite political commercial when harold ford jr. was kneeling in the pew. born again. >> southern. >> mika, i think it's time to go to news. >> either that or we could break out the moonshine. with 25 days to go until the year-end fiscal cliff, president obama and speaker boehner spoke on the phone yesterday for the first time in days. both men agreed not to publicly characterize how the conversation went. i think that's smart. >> that's a good idea, too. >> but the stalemate in the negotiations entered new territory yesterday with, once again, treasury secretary tim geithner. >> he's got a light touch. >> he needs to step away, step away from the table. suggesting the white house is ready to go off the cliff if republicans refuse to raise taxes on the 2%. >> republicans do not agree to that. is the administration prepared to go over the fiscal cliff? >> oh, absolutely. again, there's no prospe
's not working. >> good lord. >> hold on. hold on. >> the moment's passed. >> hold on. let's just stop right now. because something, i think, very instructive just happened. >> what? what? >> so we start the show. >> yeah? >> chris licht's our v.p. five years ago. immediately we walk out, and chris licht goes, where am i going to be sitting? >> on the set. >> on the set. >> he thinks he's talent sometimes. >> he does. alex, after being here for years, doesn't even know where the mike button is. do you think spanky didn't know where that was? >> oh, he knew where it was. but remember, he used to wear the headset on set. >> he's going to kill us. >> anyway. but chris knew where that button was. alex, let me try this again. how was the christmas party last night at the white house? >> it was good. does that work? great. >> you know what? lose the button, okay? just never mind. actually, chris was down there. >> now we know why alex doesn't use the button. >> alex is iron man. he just does his job. >> let's get to the news. >> he gets that lunch pail in the morning, puts on the hat. >> all right. >>
. >> oh, lord. >> let's go back to mtv. >> that's the boy i made out. >> you made out with him? >> oh, god, this is going to get good. >> what are we doing? >> i like him after you shaved his head. >> i like to call that my beer swollen face. i was 23 right out of college, good beer fat swollen -- >> i know all about that. >> if you don't have it, you're not having fun. reality tv was not any good then. honey boo-boo has me to thank, snooki, you're welcome. i paved the way! parlay this into anything, that would be great and kept running with that. espn, little jobs here and there. >> cold pizza. >> little cold pizza. >> i followed kit hoover's career. >> you were in atlanta together, right, my hometown. >> we were, yeah, headline news. >> is it true you were most athletic and homecoming queen in atlanta? >> come on. where are you digging all this up? >> he has sources, lot of sources. >> i go deep in atlanta. >> the joke with the homecoming queen was the whole school voted and so my dad was like, you really cornered the seventh and eighth graders. and i loved playing sports. it's so neat t
? ♪ presence of the lord is here >> we'll talk about that. back in a moment. too easily? time to deploy the boring-potato chip decoy bag. then no one will want to steal the deliciousness. [ male announcer ] with a variety of tastes and textures, only chex mix is a bag of interesting. [ male announcer ] with a variety of tastes and textures, why they have a raise your rate cd. tonight our guest, thomas sargent. nobel laureate in economics, and one of the most cited economists in the world. professor sargent, can you tell me what cd rates will be in two years? no. if he can't, no one can. that's why ally has a raise your rate cd. ally bank. your money needs an ally. >>> welcome back, everybody. here is our tough call. a judge in oklahoma has sentenced a man to attend church for ten years instead of going to prison for killing two people in a deadly dui crash. it happened last year. 17-year-old tyler alred says he's okay with the judge's ruling. i imagine so. aclu, though, will step in. the group has filed a complaint, saying that the judge disregarded the first amendment, violated the tee
need to ask the lord on that one. because i think, you know, at some point, i'll probably run out of gas. but right now, i feel like i still got a full tank. man, i'm going. >>> up next, george washington's cows. some of america's rarest animals in so many ways. "in focus." was founded back in , they've been committed to putting clients first. helping generations through tough times. good times. never taking a bailout. there when you need them. helping millions of americans over the centuries. the strength of a global financial leader. the heart of a one-to-one relationship. together for your future. ♪ anne's tablet called my phone. anne's tablet was chatting with a tablet in sydney... a desktop in zurich... and a telepresence room in brazil. the secure cloud helped us get some numbers from my assistant's pc in new york. and before i reached the top, the board meeting became a congrats we sold the company party. wait til my wife's phone hears about this. [ cellphone vibrating ] [ female announcer ] with cisco at the center, working together has never worked so well. [ cellphone
is truly an honor. i would like to thank rob and mr. martin kramer did a great job demonstrating the lord. before i get into this, i would like to recognize eric trager. he is a fellow penn graduate. it is nice to see someone else from penn in this town doing this kind of work and doing it in a cutting edge and great way. i also want to recognize ambassador cohen, who had the hardest job from israel. as a testament to his character. it is interesting to me that when rob contacted me about doing this, he wanted to call the session egypt on the brink. not only does this have the benefit of being true yet again, but it is a particularly apt description of what we are likely to see in egypt for the foreseeable future. not only is it what we see with the future, but perfectly consistent with egypt's modern political history. in the central drama and egypt's history. it could digress a little bit in the struggle. because i think they reflect well on what is likely to happen. it is clear that what we are seeing now at this moment is a reflection of the fact that no party, not the muslim brotherh
. >> look at them. that's like two tornadoes. it's two funnels on the ground. oh, lord. look there. wow. >> wow is right. this is how people in mobile, alabama spent much of christmas day. they were hunkered down and watching at least one tornado rip up trees, whip around power lines and just in this one spot from east texas to the gulf coast of alabama you have weather officials counting 28 tornadoes that hit ground on christmas day. now, in southern alabama right now more than 200,000 homes are without power. we are live from mobile in just a minute with the full picture of the damage there. all right. you are watching -- this is an enormous funnel cloud. it formed and touched down near interstate 165 in mobile. david and whitney sarasino were driving to see their family for christmas and realized they were headed right into the tornado. >> well, the first thing was i had asked my wife it to pick up the camera and start getting some footage of it, because i know that the local news stations and everything were want wanting to see what was going on. at that point we just kind of drove
about and you could see the reflection in england, permanent power in the monarch, property in the lords, numbers in the commons, an emerging independent judiciary. so i thought maybe not so easy to get a patent, even though i said it was a brilliant implementation. but federalism, clearly a unique contribution and in another place i said it was a unique contribution of the framers, a political theory. the framer had the idea you had more freedom if you have two governments instead of one, you almost get intellectual whiplash. why more freedom if you have two governments? 3 now, many students think of federalism as being a brilliant administrative device this was the biggest landmass since the roman empire to attempt a unified government and it took, what, six weeks to get from new england to south carolina. so if you're a businessperson or astute manager, you have territorial divisions in a certain sense. and in the 160's and 1970's when european states persons and scholars were looking at american federalism to see if they could find some lessons for the european union, many of them th
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